Energy consumption; components, branch, 2011-2016

Energy consumption; components, branch, 2011-2016

Energy commodities Sector / branches (SIC 2008) Periods From consumption Total energy consumption (PJ) From consumption Final energy consumption (PJ) From consumption Non-energy use (PJ) From consumption Energy transformation Net energy transformation (PJ) From consumption Energy transformation Energy transformation input (PJ) From consumption Energy transformation Energy transformation output (-) (PJ) From supply Total energy consumption (PJ) From supply Indigenous production (PJ) From supply Supply of energy (PJ) From supply Delivery of energy (-) (PJ) From supply Stock change (PJ)
Total energy commodities A-U All economic activities 2016 2,305.0 1,195.1 565.2 544.7 4,842.3 4,297.6 2,305.1 1,999.3 20,413.4 20,209.3 101.7
Total energy commodities A Agriculture, forestry and fishing 2016 167.1 156.8 10.3 84.2 73.9 167.1 13.2 176.6 22.8
Total energy commodities B Mining and quarrying 2016 39.1 39.0 0.1 0.5 0.4 39.1 1,725.0 15.1 1,699.3 -1.8
Total energy commodities C Manufacturing 2016 1,348.9 659.6 557.0 132.3 3,058.9 2,926.6 1,348.9 84.2 5,976.0 4,744.7 33.4
Total energy commodities D Energy supply 2016 363.2 29.6 0.0 333.6 752.5 418.9 363.3 75.9 4,824.6 . .
Total energy commodities E Water supply and waste management 2016 69.6 15.4 54.2 96.5 42.2 69.6 94.5 33.4 58.3 0.1
Total energy commodities G-U Services 2016 285.2 269.5 1.5 14.2 849.6 835.4 285.2 6.2 9,356.1 . .
Natural gas A-U All economic activities 2016 939.5 394.4 81.7 463.4 472.8 9.4 939.5 1,671.3 4,713.0 5,460.9 .
Natural gas A Agriculture, forestry and fishing 2016 126.8 51.1 75.7 75.9 0.1 126.8 127.0 0.1
Natural gas B Mining and quarrying 2016 26.6 26.0 0.5 0.5 26.6 1,671.3 2.4 1,647.2
Natural gas C Manufacturing 2016 352.7 181.1 81.7 89.9 90.7 0.8 352.7 356.6 3.9
Natural gas D Energy supply 2016 294.8 1.4 293.4 300.7 7.3 294.8 4,035.8 . .
Natural gas E Water supply and waste management 2016 3.1 2.7 0.3 1.3 1.0 3.1 4.0 1.0
Natural gas G-U Services 2016 131.1 127.6 3.5 3.7 0.2 131.1 . . .
Total renewable energy A-U All economic activities 2016 134.7 12.2 122.5 122.5 134.7 173.8 . .
Total renewable energy A Agriculture, forestry and fishing 2016 13.2 5.6 7.6 7.6 13.2 13.2
Total renewable energy B Mining and quarrying 2016
Total renewable energy C Manufacturing 2016 10.4 4.7 5.7 5.7 10.4 53.8 . .
Total renewable energy D Energy supply 2016 40.9 40.9 40.9 40.9 36.6 4.3
Total renewable energy E Water supply and waste management 2016 56.4 0.7 55.7 55.7 56.4 65.9 10.8 20.3
Total renewable energy G-U Services 2016 13.4 1.1 12.4 12.4 13.4 4.1 . .
Electricity A-U All economic activities 2016 -61.6 334.1 -395.7 15.1 410.8 -61.6 677.6 739.2
Electricity A Agriculture, forestry and fishing 2016 -2.2 31.8 -34.0 0.7 34.7 -2.2 20.4 22.6
Electricity B Mining and quarrying 2016 10.3 10.5 -0.2 0.0 0.2 10.3 10.5 0.2
Electricity C Manufacturing 2016 112.3 134.6 -22.3 0.7 23.0 112.3 126.5 14.3
Electricity D Energy supply 2016 -298.9 22.6 -321.4 10.5 332.0 -298.9 386.9 685.8
Electricity E Water supply and waste management 2016 -6.4 7.8 -14.2 3.2 17.4 -6.4 7.6 14.0
Electricity G-U Services 2016 120.2 123.7 -3.5 0.1 3.6 120.2 122.5 2.3
Source: CBS.
Explanation of symbols

Table description


This table shows the consumption of energy of companies broken down by branche based on the Standard Industrial Classification (SIC 2008). Consumption of energy can calculated in two ways. First from a consumption perspective. Consumption is final energy consumption plus non-energy use plus net energy transformation. The latter is the amount of energy lost during the transformation of energy commodities. Second from a supply perspective. Energy consumption is indigenous production plus supply minus delivery of energy plus stock change. The result of these two calculation perspectives is the same. The table also shows energy transformation input (the amount of energy used to produce other energy commodities) and energy transformation output (the amount of energy transformed from another energy commodity).

Data available from: 2011.

Status of the figures:
Figures up to 2014 are definite. Figures of 2015 and 2016 are revised provisional.

Changes as of 23 March 2018:
None, this table has been discontinued.
The successor of this table is 'Energy balance sheet; supply and consumption, sector'. See section 3.

Changes as of 27 December 2017
Figures for 2015 and 2016 have been adjusted.
Figures for 2011 up to and including 2014 have been revised. See section 4 for explanations.

When will new figures be published?
Not applicable.

Description topics

From consumption
Calculated from consumption energy consumption is final energy consumption plus non-energy use plus net energy transformation.
Total energy consumption
The amount of energy used by companies, households and transport in the Netherlands. Energy can be used
- for transformation into other energy commodities, this is input minus the energy produced.
- as final consumption.

Energy consumption is final energy consumption plus non-energy use plus net energy transformation.
Final energy consumption
Final consumption of energy. No useful energy commodity remains.

Examples are the combustion of natural gas in boilers, household electricity consumption and the consumption of motor fuels for transport.
Non-energy use
Use of an energy commodity for a product that is not energy. The energy used for the production process remains in the product. E.g. use of oil for the production of plastics, or natural gas for fertilisers.
Energy transformation
Transformation of one energy commodity into another. This may be a transformation from a fuel into heat or power. It may also be a physical processing of one fuel into another, like the transformation of crude oil into motor gasoline.
Net energy transformation
The difference between transformation input and transformation output.

Net energy transformation is the sum of:
- Electricity/CHP transformation
- Other transformation.

For primary energy commodities, like natural gas and coal, net transformation is always positive. For secondary energy commodities, like electricity or gasoline it is always negative. Obviously, the output for these commodities is higher than the input. For the total of energy commodities, this is the amount of energy lost during the transformation of energy commodities.
Energy transformation input
The amount of energy used to produce other energy commodities. This may be a transformation from a fuel into heat or power. It may also be a physical processing of one fuel into another, like the transformation of crude oil into motor gasoline.
Energy transformation output (-)
The amount of energy transformed from another energy commodity. This may be heat or power made from another fuel. It may also be the production of a fuel by a physical processing of another fuel, e.g. production of motor gasoline from crude oil.
From supply
Calculated from supply energy consumption is indigenous production plus supply of energy minus delivery of energy plus stock change.
Total energy consumption
The amount of energy used by companies, households and transport in the Netherlands. Energy can be used
- for transformation into other energy commodities, this is input minus the energy produced.
- as final consumption.

Energy consumption is indigenous production plus supply of energy minus delivery of energy plus stock change.
Indigenous production
Extraction of energy commodities from nature.

Fossil energy commodities - coal, crude oil and natural gas - are extracted from the earth. Renewable commodities include wind energy and biomass. Other commodities include, for example, nuclear energy and energy from waste.
Supply of energy
Energy imported, bought or received in the Netherlands.
Delivery of energy (-)
Energy exported, sold or delivered in the Netherlands.
Stock change
Changes in stock are calculated as opening stock minus closing stock, in accordance with international energy statistics guidelines. A positive figure means that stocks have decreased, and the supply of energy has thus increased. A negative figure means the opposite: an increase in stocks and a decrease in consumption.